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us, but we will also support you. we are going to do the right thing. we are going to make sure we spend your money wisely, and this is what it will cost. all the experts agree this is what it will cost. not anymore. we do not necessarily know how to make it any less, but here is an actual number, and the results speak for themselves. 84% of the people supported the biggest general obligation bond in our city's history because they thought, i think, respected. they felt like city government was telling them the truth. there was no opposition to this bond because you could not oppose it unless you did not want to spend any more money. but you could not argue against the analysis. you could not argue against the due diligence, and i think that is an important lesson. i think this day represents an important statement of fact and commitment to the people of san francisco, that they will support things we could never have imagined supporting as long as we tell them the truth, as long as we are honest with people, as long as we are transparent, as long as we owned up, so i am extraordin
the number of vehicles to 50 fewer cars than last year, which gives us more of an ability to protect the trees and tree roots and other things like this. the promoters have been working with us on a code of conduct that we will be actively promulgating out to the participants about driving, picnicking, to help make certain that there is full thoughtfulness on the use of the metal. and they have been wonderful about this. the permits for this are $9,000 for the facility, and last year, this was 6300. this is the final year of the three-year phasing so this will go to 9000. and there is a leap -- remediation fee, dedicated to the metal. this will go into the fund for all the things that we can do to help that metal, specifically. the park patrol may remain the same at 1950. this is because there is some discussion about having the part do more and the police to a little bit less. and at their request, the date of the cars were moved to 1980 and older, as opposed to 1972. younger people kind of -- they want to reach out to the younger people and they had vehicles that are not as old. in
>> as you all know, the german marshall fund vehicle very kind to provide us with this -- has been very kind to provided us with this opportunity to have four of their european experts in bicycle planning, bicycle implementation and bicycle programs and they are experts on all aspects of the bicycle. and here in san francisco, you know, we are at this point trying to after a hiatus of three years because of court-ordered injunctions trying to implement our bike plan. so we all a collective goal, i believe, to increase the environmental and nick sustainability of the world around us that we participate in and especially in san francisco, but we do have a special responsibility because this place provides us with the opportunity that most other places don't. the geometry and geography of san francisco is up that it is easier for us being in a city of short trips to veil ourselves to other alternatives to the car. so when we want to reclaim the street and the public right-of-way and the public realm for people and basic human needs of access to the humanities that urban environments p
to be more inclusive with public access, to bring more people in, to use the resources the best we can, to deal with this $170,000 to pay my staff members, one of whom is funded through the stimulus jobs now program through the end of september. without these $375,000 we will probably have to let them go. to tell you a little bit about the day-to-day operations of what goes on at the station, which provide free field gear to all of the producers, which is cameras, lights, tripods, microphones -- anything they need to do production in the field. we provide a main studio space with white grid and microphones they can use. we have a flash studio -- with light grid and microphones they can use. we have people editing in the edit suites. when we do not have edit suites available, we put them into a computer lab. we teach them to use e-mail so we can communicate with them more effectively. we host community meetings and public events. every month, we do some sort of networking and community event. we do orientations by appointments. all they need to do is call us and make an appointment. we
the boat house to a cafe gift shop, even with a nautical theme is a departure from the historical use. second, this is a voting venue, not with food offered as an additional amenity. the big you are creating creates a food give shop operation with boating as an amenity. we proposed 85 new boats, practical caring capacity for the lake and size of the current fleet. the staff has recommended a proposed fleet of 50 books, which would not be sufficient to meet the public need. even if the concessionaire were to increase the fleet, which they can do at their option is my understanding, there's not enough room to service these boats in the basement area, which is roughly 1/3 the size of the shop we're using. 3, the staff right up does not include any kind of financial comparative analysis for the competing bids and potential benefits of the city. how can a decision be made regarding the 20-year contract without looking at the financial benefits to the department? that is a big missing piece of the component. by the one -- by the way, i would like to -- i have a petition for the preservation
for us. the mobility plans that local authorities are now obliged to develop, and the hearings that are organized because of that, are almost always concerning parking places. we have now a program where we are having one less car parking space. in the streets, you see, there is one car less because now bicycles can ride their bikes, but the comments are not as enthusiastic. you will have to be from the cycling movement to be happy about that. it is a hard struggle. >> you, sir? >> with health insurance, i think people are realizing it is an idea whose time has come. maybe we're trying to make the same thing with cycling. in the united states, many people, especially in big cities, are much more resistant to the idea, including individual motorists, not just businesses afraid of profit. i am wondering, i am not sure how much a european have met with people who are very resistant, thinking it is like socialism, people just want to take over the streets and will not be room for cars and we will go slower and lose jobs. have you been able to convince people? what kind of arguments
to make smarter financial decisions. here with us for the entire show is clinical psychologist jeff gardiere and personal financial author and joining us as well is doug flynn of flynn, zito capital management. thank you for joining us here. >> thank you. >> i want to go ahead and start this morning with a bit about budgeting. it's a big one. no one wants to talk about it. we really need to. i think a lot of folks really underestimate how important it is. let's get the conversation started. in the midwest, let's listen to this i-report from wisconsin. >> you guys rely on tax time more than any time of the year? >> great for retail store. >> christmas season for a retail store. guy daniels, the owner of expressions ink, a tattoo shop. tell us, tax time, it's way behind us now. what is business looking like these days? >> it tends to slow down about this time of year because people are spending money for their children's school supplies and school clothes. we still stay steady. it's just not as busy as it is during tax season. >> does this mean then you've had to sort of pad your budg
>>> join us next for "teen kids news." here's a look at what we're reporting on this week. >>> they had their own fight for civil rights. we'll tell you how japanese americans heroically overcame their darkest hour. >>> i'll have a story on kids helping to heal injured birds. >>> i'll tell you with a website that will raise your iq and feed the hungry. >>> an amazing athlete works to inspire u.s. soldiers who have been injured in the iraq war. i'll have the story. >>> and there's more, just ahead on "teen kids news." ♪ >>> hi, i'm mwanzaa. >> and i'm jessica. we're going to take you back now to the early 1940s. world war ii was raging abroad. here at home, the u.s. government put into play a drastic policy. as felipe tells us, it was a policy that our nation would regret. felipe? >> jessica, it's a sad chapter in u.s. history. people of japanese ancestry, many of them u.s. citizens, suddenly found themselves the victims of fear and discrimination. although guilty of no crime, they were rounded up and sent far away to what were basically prison camps. >> so this is my gr
the latest at this hour. >>> the u.s. unemployment rate in august climbed 0.1% to 9.6. non-farm payroll employment was down for the third month in a row. the u.s. labor department released the figures on friday. 54,000 jobs were lost in august in the non-farm sector were sensitive to economic trends, >>> nine patients at a hospital in tokyo have died after exposure to a drug-resistant bacterium during treatment there. the university hospital announced that the patients died between october 2009 and august of this year after being infected with a bacteria. >> translator: i'm sorry, i should have consulted with a public agency earlier. >> the hospital told reporters on friday it detected the bacterium in 46 in-patients age 35 to 89 between august 2009 and last wednesday. 27 of the infected patients have died and nine of those deaths have been linked to the infection. the nine patients had weakened immune systems due to conditions include leukemia and kidney failure. it rarely infects healthy people but could be fatal to those with low immunity causing pneumonia and blood pois
used them sparingly, but president obama has appointed special envoys to deal with everything from climate change to the closing of guantanamo bay. but with special envoys come special problems. >> the dger of, of having only special envoys is that you, is that you get mixed signals, you get wires crossed. but at the end of the day, i think that's a risk worth taking. >> will the obama administration's reliance on these special negotiators advance u.s. goals in places like afghanistan and the middle east, or are there too many cooks in the kitchen? next, on great decisions. >> in a democracy, agreement is not essential, but participation is. join us as we discuss today's most critical global issues. join us as we discuss today's most critical global issues. join us for great decisions. [instrumental music] >> great decisions is produced by the foreign policy association, inspiring americans to learn more about the world. funding for great decisions is provided by the carnegie corporation of new york, the starr foundation, shell international and the european commission. great decis
on saturday afternoon to have a discussion on this important topic. who used personal care products? shampoo, face cream, deodorant, contact solution? the numbers could be staggering. the stories that i tell in the book and stories i talk about today are store reus about all of us. to tell you a little bit about my personal story. i was a 17 magazine makeup reading desperate to read in. with each careful purchase, i was one step closer to that girl i dreamed up. i used lots of them, 20 products a day, makeup, skin creams, an enormous cloud of aqua net hair spray. this is the back in the days of big hair and shoulder pads and bright makeup. i looked up all these products as a teen, 20 products a day, i was surprised to discover, i had been with exposing myself to 200 products a day before i got on the school bus. what is in this stuff that we put on our bodies, put in our hair on a daily basis. that is what we have been working on and looking at for about the passed 5 years. these are the groups involved in the campaign for safe products. most poplar brands of all kinds of products, deodor ra
we hear things that put us in a particular place. we live in a world that we have to try to address even though it might seem too big for us to grasp in one class, gesture, or action. -- too big for us to grasp in one glass. this is an amazing piece. an amazing solution. an amazing challenge dealing with the ambitions to talk about questions of sustainability. to look at these preservation efforts. to do it in a way that even a child can engage in. the we think about how the children coming to the academy will interact with it. as a former arts commissioner and as a citizen of san francisco, we want to celebrate this season and to thank maya for the pleasure of working with her. thank you. [applause] >> it is a delight to introduce the director of the academy center for biodiversity research. [applause] >> thank you for the opportunity to share a few words about what it is like from the perspective of the academy of sciences. i had been one of many sources of information of the sciences is that has contributed to the extraordinary journey of knowledge about biodiversity. on behalf o
, and we should showcase that in our new building, and this building will give us a chance to do that. one of the proponents of this building since day one who was very excited to be here was a major gap in -- mayor gavin newsom, and i will turn it over to the mayor. [applause] >> the spirit of this announcement is the creation of literally hundreds of jobs over the next several years because of this kickoff of sorts on this project. this is a project, that is well over a decade in the making. you could say quite formally about nine years in the making since we acquired the site from the state, took an old dilapidated building that was identified as such after the 1989 earthquake when candidly this process and formally began, and we decided to mark a process to consider design and orienting this building, but we never have the money, and we never had a framework to actually get the financing until about two years ago when we were at a point of absolute frustration. a lot of money have been spent on the design. i was looking back and choking off about some of my old files and various incarn
advertising market suffered -- they're coming back strongly now -- that was not an issue for us. the subscription model continues to work extremely well for us. we also think that, as you look at other screens, the subscription model travels very well. you suddenly hear other entities talking about subscription models. we have been in the business for a long time. all of a sudden, syndication has become a buzzword. cable companies are going to authenticate the fact that you are a subscriber, which allows you to watch the content to get to that cable system on your ipod or your laptop or whatever device. we kind of giggle at that. previously, we have been syndicated. if you ordered showtime back in 1978, there was a filter remove from the cable drop which would allow the showtime to pass through the ocax -- coax into your home. we think our judgment of what is happening is far easier than it would be for others. >> what is your model? >> you may pay your cable operator and get your credit everywhere. as all of the technologies come along, what is our rate structure, what are we g
to recovery. today we'll be talking about homelessness and substance use disorder treatment. joining us in our panel today are dr. h. westley clark, director, center for substance abuse treatment, substance abuse and mental health services administration, u.s. department of health and human services, rockville, maryland. richard cho, director of innovations and research, corporation for supportive housing, new haven, connecticut. robert kershaw, business owner and outreach worker, oxford house, incorporated, silver spring, maryland. dr. jesse b. milby, director, medical psychology, substance abuse and homeless research program, department of psychology, university of alabama at birmingham, birmingham, alabama. dr. clark, when is a person categorized as homeless? well, the most important thing is to recognize that when a person lacks a permanent, fixed residence, they meet the category of homeless. now, there are a number of temporary arrangements that people have; for instance, it's estimated that roughly 1.6 million people are living in transitional or shelters, and they also meet the definit
. sometimes i will advocate for them, and what that means is, where they're not able to use their voice, possibly because of their past, i step in and show them, model for them a behavior to help them for the next times they have a kind of practice in the community. if we're in a situation where a doctor, you know, say, is unwilling to do a certain test or they find that it's not necessary, a case manager will step in and provide the three best reasons why they should go ahead and go ahead do the test, because otherwise, in most situations, a client might just walk away and say, ok, well, never mind. but we want them to be able to walk into the community and say, i need x, y, and z and be able to get x, y, and z. we also provide evidence-based practices. the clinical services that we provide are founded in research. there's a strong theory behind them. and we try to train all of our staff so that they're really familiar with the evidence-based practices, the state-of-the-art practices that we're using today. we are fortunate enough to partner with dartmouth college, their prc institute,
they use as educational tools. actress mia farrow is featured in one of them. >> we are now defining ourselves by our response to darfur. our response as human beings. >> the good part of it is that we're able to engage other school communities into wanting to do something to help. and normally, that leads to some kind of fund-raising that will help children and people in need. >> there's certainly small efforts that can be made on very local levels that can make a huge difference in this conflict. >> any little thing can help. just caring about it really helps, because to have someone care about it, yeah you might not be a public speaker, but maybe you'll go home and tell your family about it, who will then spread the word to more people. >> i know it's a way for me to kind of indirectly be involved in what's happening around the world. and that's very important to me. >> reporter: that's the type of thinking that's helping project darfur succeed. >> we have enough funding now to build a school. we've won a ton of awards. humanitarian awards, film awards. and those are nice accolade
'll be back at 7:00 eastern time, thank you for joining us. [captions copyright national cable satellite corp. 2010] >>. what's in 2007, analysts meredith whitney was the first to predict major losses for citigroup. she said -- our guest tonight on c-span's q&a. >> next, a discussion on the image of muslims in the u.s.. some of the topics are the controversy over the proposed islamic center near ground zero in york city. it is an hour and half. >> we welcome you to our briefing. and we have a distinguished panel year before you to talk about -- we call it a discussion. i want to be clear that this briefing is not about park 51. none of the panelists here are experts on the project or connected directly. this is not about park 51. the congressional muslim the staff association does not necessarily endorse the positions of the panelists here. we want to bring together experts and community leaders to talk about conversations in the wake of this controversy that is taking place all across america. it is a complex conversation that we're having right now. the muslim staff association represents a
of us. >> we learned in today's news conference more of the effort that went into saving his life. one doctor said five times the amount of blood the average human body holds is what they needed to use in this operation. more than highland hospital has. things were frontic for a while. at one point the red cross had to put blood in a taxi and send it to the hospital to make sure they had enough. >> you can see the enormous stress of this past week in her face. >> absent lewolutely. >> garvin, thanks. >>> we are following developing news as a raging fire is tearing through a large home in pleasant hill in contra costa county. flames broke out about an hour ago seen first near the garage in the front of the house. soon after, firefighters were spotted on the roof breaking through it with tools. no word on whether anyone was inside the home when the fire started. we'll have more information on it as we get it. >>> some bizarre claims tonight from the man who may hold the key to an east bay killing spree. the man who lives at the house where two of the victims were found made his first cou
in atlanta. stay with us all evening for all the late, breaking news. "the situation room" begins right now. >>> with the clock ticking toward mid-term elections in just two months, president obama is stepping up efforts to turn around the economy. but with growing fear of a double-dip recession, what are his options? i'll ask moody's chief economist, mark zandy. >>> children holding on to hope in the middle of a disaster. dr. sanjay gupta is in pakistan with the youngest flood victims. >>> and blowing up tanks, literally. how inflatable artillery could change everything we know about waging war. >>> we want to welcome our viewers in the united states and around the world. i'm wolf blitzer. you're in "the situation room." >>> as i've said from the start, there's no quick fix to the worst recession we've experienced since the great depression. the hard truth is that it took years to create our current economic problems. and it will take more time than any of us would like to repair the damage. millions of our neighbors are living with that painfully every day. but i want all americans to rem
important than editorial judgment? where is the drive for speed and mobility taking us? >> if online journalism came in a very fast, packaged vehicle, if turning to that next page of the news was as easy as turning the page of a magazine or a newspaper, we'd see people consuming even more news online. >> how is technology changing the way we produce, share, and find the news? that's our question today on "the future of news." >> a government without a tough and vibrant media of all sorts is not an option for the united states of america. >> more voices is always better for our industry, and more ways of distributing and more ways of reaching people and more ways that people can consume our media. >> so you're just gonna get everything, and you as a consumer have to choose. >> from the newseum in washington, d.c., this is "the future of news." welcome to the knight studio and our conversation about media and news in the digital age. i'm frank sesno. joining me today are two groundbreaking and digitally savvy reporters. mara schiavocampo of nbc is the first digital journalist in networ
be in trouble. >>> ad men. we used to try to avoid commercials, now millions of us watch them over and over online just for fun. "early" this saturday september 4th, 2010. captioning funded by cbs >>> hey, good morning, everyone. welcome to ""the early show"" on this saturday morning. i'm chris wragge. >> and i'm erica hill. >> sadly it's the unofficial into summer but not for us. >> yeah not for us. >> we're having a summer here on the plaza. we have a huge party planned. >> we also have a really huge gift planned for three very deserving women. they have been doing good deeds for their communities. erica, tori and stephanie will be joining us later. they've been doing such great things for their own community, we wanted to do some pampering for them today. >> they deserve it. we can't wait to see what we've done with them in about two hours from now. >>> let's get to our top story this morning. what began as an intense hurricane ended when earl lost its punch when it pushed north. dean reynolds is in chatham, massachusetts, to assess the damage there. dean good morni
is talking about the number one pete issue, jobs. and, the paychecks than they used to be because of the underemployment. >> also, this is a strange case the people are having a difficult time. in the east bay, still try to sort out that murder mystery that is over several jurisdictions. and the suspect is a dead man? and also muni patting backs in services and how often? >> will have that as well. >> and also, to take a look outside with this lovely clouds. and fog hading over the bay area. in fact, it is delaying. if a delay of 27 minutes and sfo. and jacqueline bennett >> cooler up there this morning, and this will continue until today. and with fog along the bay shore and along the coastline that will continue into this morning. by noon, the fog will be back along the coastline and stay up and down the coast. do not expect any bricks of sunshine by 3:00 p.m., still cooler than yesterday. . a few spots will be offered 90's, 80's and much more comfortable, and marine air to the bay area. that is going to be even cooler conditions into tomorrow. warm weather for liberty itself an
if and when the developer or property owner decides to apply for a new conditional use program. >> i agree with the appellant, this is about the merits -- not about the merits. the appellant has talking -- is talking about a conditional use. this is the release of a suspension request. the original letter was issued in december of 2009. we have worked with the sponsor to address all of the issues. they have demonstrated that they have deep preservation. they have that architect from board. they have dealt with these issues that they have identified. we need to talk at the project history and we will develop on this further and provide more details. the letter was not issued until february 12th of 2007. the planning department of prove to the building permit application and the building permits issued to the project engine. throughout this process, there were never any appeals filed by this project. this is not really about the merits of but project. we have three years to to contain the use, this is the sony in the traders to apply reasonable standards. the conditions of approval or three
conditional use is quantified as a reasonable amount of time. in looking at this and the project in the history and how we work with them to come to resolution, we think a reasonable amount of time is the time that it takes to get the project approved. we feel it's still complies with the time limitations of the planning code for conditional use. vice president goh: okay. i'm still able bet unclear. i know you addressed this earlier. why wouldn't product sponsor have been asked or required to have an extension, or whatever mechanism it would be? >> it could've been the determination of the staff working on the project at the time. they still had not cleared up the variance issue, it was still a project in motion, and we had not started the time clock then. the department work with the project sponsor at the time and to my knowledge have not requested they go back and obtain an extension of conditional use, because we were reviewing this project actively over those years and felt it was still consistent. vice president goh: when you mentioned the people in your department who were
items before us. >> we tend to work through these things and get them done, which is the right thing to do. i've come to believe in the ritual. i think we need to take a second to recognize the work that eric has done. essentially, having worked through an amazing collection of obstacles to get to essentially $100 million in money from outside san francisco to deal with a problem that is a significant access issue and a priority in san francisco. if we did not get to this point by now, the critics would be asking why we allowed the bay bridge to be built without these ramps. they were not included as part of the design of the new east span. we had to play catch-up in corp. cooperation with tida. i just wanted to take a moment to recognize there weir work. we would not be here today without their efforts. i think we can look forward to a very good project that would increase not just access to yerba buena island, but safety for everybody, which is very important thank you thank. commissioner mar: thank you. any questions? let's open this up for public comment. any comments from the pu
with us. >> good morning, good to be with you. >> i've got to get this straight here, i can hardly believe that the united states government would submit a report to the united nations, blaming america for human rights abuses because of some perceived difficulties with unionization. have i got that right? >> yes, well, it truly is it an outrage. it's really trivializing human rights to put, as you pointed out. one of these things is not like the other. and there is know the a threat to unionization in this country. you have small businesses exercising their first amendment rights, saying they don't want unions, you have many american workers, increasingly saying, we don't want to have job killing unions and we don't want to have to have the-- >> but, barbara. is it accurate? have we submitted. no, no. >> oh, yes, yes. >> stuart: we have submitted such a report. >> yes. >> stuart: our government has linked our behavior in america, the unions, with the north korea and saudi arabia, and linked by our own government to these people; is that true >> our own government put that in the report. th
? >> reporter: we did start covering the storm in the north eastern caribbean if the u.s. virgin islands in st. thomas several days ago. it was much stronger. it was a category 4. what happens depends and how close the eye is and where you are, when you are on a remote island location that you are at the storm's mercy, you lose cell phone, electricity, airports shutdown you are stranded. our next stop was virginia beach, easier there to get around. the eye of the storm further off. here it seems people have had sometime to chart the path of this storm and take planning measures. people careful about boarding up and planning. they are used to the strong winds especially in the winter with those nor'easters. >> jamie: we hope they will heed the call and take produces. we'll come back to you at later in the hour. steve harrigan, live for us there. now we go to meteorologist with the latest on this storm's path. this storm first and then i want to ask what is next. >> earl was such a formidable storm luckily weakened a little. cold front moving in is driving this east. we've got another eight hour
from us toward new england. now the sky is already gray up -here and the winds are picking up as well. %-the hardest as the hurricanet people there are already boarding up theer houses and storefronts, but many will stick >> we're not leaving. >> why not? myylife, and we're used to itt i think we'll be ine. >> we're inland. would feel pretty confident in i -y residu residence. >> still, parts of the cape ave already lost power. where is earl right now and are we in the clear? >>>meteorrlogist emily grace is here with the latest on the track of the storm. %->> karenn we're in the clear d we're now watching what was hhrricane earr down graded to a tropical storm move out of our area, so movinn up towards new england, causing some impacts up ú%ere, but we're in the clear hhre in maryland as it oes move furthee and further away from our area. someeheavy rain and strong winds off the oass of portions of new york and massachusetts now as tropical storm arl continues to move out of our area. we wiil see a chhnge in our weather going from the gray skies we haddtoday to plenty of -unnhin
tasks smoothly and easily. it allows us to move and to speak and to interact with our surroundings, requiring only minimal amount of effort. but when the brain is damaged, its true complex sit revealed. our subject this evening is the neurological disorders. these include parkinson's disease. stroke. huntington's disease and spinal chord injury. these conditions have taught us more about our brain than any other kind of brain disease. through parkinson's we have learned about movement. through stroke we have learned about speech. and through spinal cord injuries we have learned how thoughts give rise to actions. neurological diseases have been a topic of research for sent yees but-- century bus only recently have we developed effective treatments. this evening we will meet a group of scientists who have developed ways to repair or bypass the disordered brain. john done o hew. his work allowed paralyzed patients to move and communicate using only their thoughts and a machine called a brain computer interface. he is a professor at brown university and co-founder of a company called c
recycling at home and use these bins you see behind me. i do not want this to become a psa for our recycling efforts, although that is always good, and remember, it is the kids teaching the adults, which is always good. but this is good for the environment, good for the economy, and a san francisco can do this, cities across california and cities across america can do this. i will remind you of the great line by michelangelo, who said that the biggest risk is not that we aim to hawaii and miss but that we aim to low and --. it would have been easy for us to have a goal of 50% recycling rate by 2020. a lot of states, a lot of cities across the state, that will be tow%8x4ç:vw1qs8mna ++%uq when you do that, you get people to organize that quality of imagination, where people in the private sector and public sector, using the entrepreneurial and innovative spirit coming up with new ideas and attitudes that may seem untoward or a little controversial or extreme at first, but suddenly, when you peel it back and look back two or three years, you go, "my gosh, that makes so much since." if you make
wife about what happened just after he was rushed here. freemont police tell us that young was hit by two bullets. doctors say his injuries were so severe they transfused six times the normal amount of blood found in a human body. freemont police say oakland police saved his life by rushing him to highland hospital in the back of a squad car. nicole young, todd young's wife today emotionally learned about how she learned about her husband's shooting. >> i was told that he wouldn't let them put him to sleep until he called his wife. he called me and said he was in highland hospital and that he was okay, he just got hit in the leg. so i came up here. >> reporter: young has been under sedation for a week now in order to help him recover from his wounds. trauma doctors say it'll be several days before he can communicate with visitors. nicole young describes for us what she hopes to tell him when he wakes up. >> that i love him and i want to bring him home to our kids. that they miss him, and he's strong, he's very strong. and we have a long life ahead of us. >> i believe that michael t
. later, he learned about other issues, like the conditional use permit. i think, looking at chinatown today, where it has deteriorated, and where it is going, unfortunately in the next years and the next decades, we have to be as commissioners and the citizens, as chinatown residents, we have to be very vigilant about how our buildings and architecture are protected and preserved for future generations most chinatowns in the united states have disappeared. this chinatown is very famous and very much needs to be preserved for future generations of chinese-americans. thank you. president peterson: thank you. is there another speaker? please step forward. >> hi, my name is sonya, and i am a student, and today i would like to speak for -- commissioner garcia: you can move the microphone. >> thank you, i like to represent the future generations that will come and live and work in this chinatown community, to express support for this project. like the appellant and other preservationists friends here, i have an appreciation for the architectural heritage and historical values of places like
. that brings us here today, her success, and that is how we have to address this to get the nation moving again. it is very exciting to work with speaker pelosi, senator boxer, senator feinstein on these huge projects. we have always believed california is on the cutting edge. being here in this great city with this great leadership is once again the proof that we are on the cutting edge. thank you for the vision of the transportation secretary as well for recognizing that. [applause] >> thank you. now it is with great pleasure that i introduce senator barbara boxer, who from the beginning, has worked on the transbay project. a forceful advocate for families, children, consumers, the environment, and state of california, barbara boxer became a u.s. senator in 1993 after 10 years of service in the house of representatives. elected to a third term in 2004, she received more than 6.9 million votes, the highest total for any senate candidate in history. a liter on environmental protection, she is the first woman to chair the u.s. senate's environmental and public works committee. she advocates forc
that is inspiring is how many are being invited back to their home countries as cultural ambassadors from the u.s.. we are teaching them in committees so that the next generation here in america and back to india or bali or whatever will be able to get enriched by these very beautiful art forms. >> thank you for watching "culture wire." and you can find more and you can find more >> turn off all mobile devices that may sound you have during the proceedings, and when speaking before the commission, speak directly into the microphone and state your name for the record. at this time we would like to take role. [ roll call ] >> first up for consideration are items proposed for continuance, item 1, case 23010.0054u, personal wireless service facility site permits ordinance proposed until september 16th, 2010, item 2, case 2007.1457e, for 1050 valencia city, an appeal of a preliminary declaration. under calendar, 2010.0459c for 130 turk street proposed for continuance until october 7th of 2010. also under the regular calendar, item 11, case 2010, .0126 e for 60 normandy terrance, a question for discre
we're back on sunday at 7:00, 6:00 central. i'm ann curry. for all of us here at nbc news, live from the bay area left the station this is a special edition of kron4 news. i'll >> lance felt in the east bay is the searches of a church for ricardo salas. he's possibly a victim. >> it would seriously like to find him alive. the police >> speak about what they might have found and in light of the husband of another victim it appears in court. he was charged with stockpiling explosives in his home. and another victim has a vigil today in her honor. today they have been led to a landfill and we will see where the investigators are in their search >>> the land in the landfill was a location for frederick solace to has been missing for about a week. they allege that his father who was murdered as part of the killing spree by this man. hercules police spokesperson and talk about how his vehicle that he was known to drive and the home where he lived is both convicted to the landfill. >> connection here is the north shore business park. it is located in her please send on wednesday the ca
is amber lion. what can you tell us today? certainly millions of craigslist users are noticing. >> well, tom, something you noticed physically about craigslist is if you live in the u.s. and go to your local page and scroll down to where the adults services section used to be you are met with a big black bar that says "sencensored." i have been on the phone trying to get ahold of craigslist and e-mailed them to see if this is permanent. we haven't heard back yet. one thing's for sure. this section has caused controversy in the past. people saying craigslist isn't doing enough to protect women and children that victims advocates say were being sold like sex slaves under this portion. in may, 2009, craigslist said they are going to start screening ads manually to protect women and children. for our investigation we put craigslist to the test, keeping them honest to see if they are doing what they say they are doing. we created this ad. in this ad it violates all of craigslist's rules. we wrote sweet, innocent, new girl indicating the girl could be a minor. we clearly put a price on here.
? >> sadly britain has relied on the government since the end of the second world war. in fact, you gave us some of the money. but we did pay it all back. we just finished paying a couple years back. we always relied on the government and the entrepreneurs have to work between the cracks really. but this story about the u.s. becoming like europe is nonsense. >> it is nonsense? >> complete. >> there is a place for the government, and that's to protect the consumerses. i believe in less government and more individual responsibility. do i believe we are turning into europe? no. the american dream is alive and the bottom line is this -- in 2012 we can vote obama out and in november elections we can vote republicans in, and then we will create a better america. >> i hope the republicans have something. >> they have outrage. >> let's give it a shot. let's get europe to put together a huge fund so they can pay for our defense, and then we can sit around pontificating how cool we are and how much the russians want to let us heat our homes in the winter time. >> europe never asked you to protect the
to us for review. commissioner dejesus: the action item would be approving it? commissioner chan: my understanding about policy is that usually the occ -- we let the public timon and see what what they see are the flaws. it is more like a hearing on the report. but if the occ needs time to review -- >> commander mahoney will most likely be back for the presentation so he can shed light on some of the issues. >> we were just going to be here to discuss the policy that you have in front of you. what you have been given is the policy we have in hand so we can entertain any discussion on changes, amendments, what ever. >> stop. i really believe that it is within our prerogative. i was not one that agreed to that. i thought it was proposed policy. it should be made clear to the public that it has not been approved by this commission. my understanding is that it was the same way we always do it, we meet and confer with the occ, the aclu or whatever. recommendations are made, and we decide what the policy is. maybe i'm wrong, but someone needs to correct me. >> that is right. we should foll
blitzer. join us weekdays from 5:00 to 7:00 p.m. eastern and every saturday from 6:00 p.m. eastern. at this time every weekend on cnn international. the news continues next on cnn. >>> it has been called the walmart of sex trafficking but now the adult services section of craigslist is >>> ken sored? censored? craig list is not explaining. the pressure has been grows and last week the attorney's general in 17 states called on craigslist to take just such an action and connecticut attorney general says craigslist made this move on its own. >> craig list either cannot or will not effectively screen out the ads. so craigslist really voluntarily did the right thing. as a result of our job owning and talking to them. but i think that it can be a model for other sites that may either, enable or encourage prostitution ads. >> this is undeniably affecting millions of internet users leading our investigate into all of this has been amber lion. amber, what do you know about the latest? >> well, good evening, tom, victim's advocates now are praising craigslist for this latest decision. if you
on fugitiveefiles in the news feature section. >>> and tell us how your fighting bacc. let us know what you're doing to try and clean up the streett where you liie. give us a call at 410-662-1456. >>> a biker speeding doww 95 gets pulled over, fined, and then charged with wiretapping. coming up, the traffic stop that could determine whether it's3 legal to videotape police officers as they work. >>> and an 8-foottshark pulled out of maryland waters. where it was found, straight %->>> and i'm keith daniels. a tripll shooting in southweet baltimore. a woman is dead. why witnesses believe her husband may have been the -arget. we'll have that storyycoming upp temperatures down this weekend. how low they will go i my skywatch forecast. >>> fox 5 news, thissyear'ss3 winner of eight e >> a woman is killed in a tripleeshooting triggered by a possible dispute over drugs.ú keith daniels live at city police headquarters where police say a lost stash could ery well be the reason hybrid th behind the deadly attack.ú keith? neighborhood tonight talking to3 witnesses, looking for clues. it's a deedly case that
johnson. thank you for joining us this saturday. this is why beach goers were warned before going to the shore this weekend. waves created by hurricane earl were pounded. no one was allowed in the water. lifeguards made sure of that but people wanted to get close to look at what nature had produced. >>> i think it is amazing. absolutely amazing. >> ever see anything like that? >> no. >> like to be out there, though. . >> what? what is wrong with you? >> you wouldn't want to be out there? >> tropical storm earl has moved out of the way but it left behind high surf at the atlantic beaches including ocean city. that is where our sere chan was on this day of this last push for summer fun. >> the remnantses are making big waves at ocean city. while it has proven challenging for many swimmers, other vacationers don't seem to mind. >> it is a beautiful day. >> absolutely gorgeous. >> we came right down here, no problem with earl or nothing. >> reporter: on a all right to high risk for rip currents, a new batch of lifeguard trainees are finding earl's extra challenge exhausting. >>> there
phase. do you care to use it? >> michael levinson. i will probably use less than a minute. i want to show you the project was completed by the architect. in the upper floor changes the type of the building. at that point, it was a beautiful building in our neighborhood. then they declined our right to accept this project and returned to the original one. i hope the commissioners will look at this project, at the architectural redundancy of the project. by the way, the privacy issue -- they are building the house 5 feet from the property line. my house is sitting basically on the property line. the privacy issue is distance. vice president goh: i have a question, if you would not mind putting those drawings into the record. i am not clear how moving this forward, moving the top floor forward, helps you. could you explain that? >> yes. it is moved toward miralamoarom my building, which is located here, this window at least will be facing my building and not facing my backyard, which is in this area. it will make a really big difference. vice president goh: moving in backward? >> mov
a building turn to vandalism into a masterpiece. let us take a look. >> part of me has so much compassion for other graffiti artists. i understand why they are doing what they do. for me, it was something that was so hard to get out of. the lifestyle in general. j and tagging is addicting. i used to be on these routes. i have compassion for these guys. a lot of these guys are super talented. i am just trying to find the median to still be involved but still do my thing as an artist and work with the city, like we are doing. we are doing this wall in a collaboration with the san francisco arts commission. basically what they are doing is trying to get rid of some of the tags and by putting up murals. they are cooking up graffiti artists with business owners. today, we are trying to get a lot of this wall buffed out and covered it. then we will spray on some sketches of what we are going to do. the rain is coming tomorrow. it should be here for a few days. we want others to know that there are artists working on this wall. the owner of this building, she has had to pay a lot of money to kee
on afghanistan? 1,201 u.s. soldiers ve died in afghanistan over the last nine years. as of july so far in 2010 alone. >> question, does president obama have an exit strategy for afghanistan? pat buchanan? >> he does not. they are moving away from the mid 2011 deadline from the beginning of withdrawal of troops to show we are committed for a longer period of time. john, the problem is, we can't win the war with the forces we have in there. everybody knows it. however, the country is divided. the administration is divided. they don't want to lose this war and have the taliban execute. they don't want to keep bleeding the country either. they have a real problem inin this sense. the liberal ring of the democratic party is moving away from the administration and there's a small antiwar conservative movement that is growing in the media and on capitol hill. so we are coming to a head in december when they had the december review of afghanistan. >> eleanor. >> i don't think they are working away from the july 2011 to begin exiting and they have a review planned for the end of december. and gener
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